Aims and scope:
A Text Book of Nanotechnology in Medical Applications involves applications of nanoparticles currently under development, as well as longer range research that involves the use of manufactured nano-robots to make repairs at the cellular level. This book is a open access books aimed at publishing global leading academic content and is dedicated to being the primary platform for academic in all technical areas of Nano Technology. It will encompass original content related in Medicine, Machines, Smart dust, and other related areas. Nanotechnology are the study and application of extremely small things, which is about 1 to 100 nanometers and can be used across all the other science fields, such as chemistry, biology, physics, materials science, and engineering.
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About the Book
About the Book
A text book of nanotechnology in Medical Applications publish the latest and outstanding original content in all the areas of Nano technology and nano medicine. It covers a broad range of topics including but not limited to, Advanced Nano-materials, Applications of Nano-biotechnology to Clinical Science, Ethical and Social Aspects of Nano-medicine, Future in Nano-medicine, Impact of Nano-medicine on Health Care, Intelligent Biomaterials and Smart Implant, Material Science and Engineering, Medical Nano-materials and Nano-devices, Medical Nano-robotics, Nano-drug Delivery for Neurological Disorders, Nano-fiber Based Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering, Nano-particles, Nano-materials, Nano-medicine in Cancer Therapeutics, Nano-metrices for Cell Culture, Nano-particle Based Drug Delivery, Nano-technology and Surgery, Nano-therapeutics and Diagnosis, Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology and Polymer Nanotechnology
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As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
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- Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
- The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
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Chapter Title (16 Bold)
First Writer1, Second Writer2, Willy C 3, * (12 Font Size)
1,2Department, affiliation, Country (10 Font Size, Italic),
3Mechanical Engineering, Oxford University, USA (10 Font Size, Italic)
Abstract: (10Font size, Bold) Objective: the abstract body be supposed to review the content of the chapter. Aim to remain the abstract below 220 text words. Do not make references, abbreviated words, and equations in the abstract. The journal will be published from the same sized copy submitted by you. Method: the title be supposed to appear on a separate page which be supposed to then follow by the writer's name and the institution name and address by indicating suitable superscripts. Title page be supposed to contain the title of the chapter in bold face, title case (16 font size, uppercase), the names of the writers in normal face (12 font size, lower case, bold) followed by the afilation address in normal face lower case (font size 10). An asterisk (*) should be placed after the corresponding writer's name as superscript whose e-mail id, fax, telephone number can be given at the bottom left corner of the title. Results:corresponding writer has the responsibility to make sure that all co writers are responsive and consent the contents of the chapter. Conclusion: this will enable us to keep uniformity in the final printed copies of the journal. Please keep in mind that the manuscript you arrange will be photographed and printed as it is received. Keywords writer(s) should give about 5 key words which can identify the most important subjects covered by the chapter. They should be placed at the end of the abstract. (10 font size, italic)
Keywords: (10 Font Size, Bold): Keyword1; keyword2; about five key words in alphabetical order; separated by semioclon(10Font Size, Italic)
Citation: First writer, Second writer & third writer, ( 2015). Chapter title. A text book of Xxxxxxxxxx, X(X), XXX-XXX. doi:10.4273/PENCIS.7.4.10
*Correspondence: Dr. Willy Chou, Department of Recreation and Health-Care Management and Institute of Recreation Industry Management, Chia Nan University of Pharmacy, Tainan, Taiwan. Tel: 886-6-2812811, email: [email protected]
Received: XX August 20XX Revised: XX September 20XX, Accepted: XX October 20XX
Open access policy: This open-access article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (creativecommons.org), which permits reuse, distribution and reproduction of the article, provided that the original work is properly cited and the reuse is restricted to noncommercial purposes. For commercial reuse, contact [email protected]
Introduction (10 Font size, bold)
The introduction of the chapter is supposed to explain the nature of the problem, previous work, purpose, and the contribution of the chapter. The contents of each section may be provided to understand easily about the chapter. The reference should be provided in square bracket, e.g.,  for all references (10 Font size)
Headings (10 Font size, bold)
Subtitle (10 Font size Bold, Italic)
Headings (10 Font size Font size, Italic)
The headings and sub-headings, first with "1. Introduction", appear in proper case letters and be supposed to be set in bold and aligned flush left. All headings from the Introduction to Acknowledgements are numbered sequentially using 1, 2, 3, etc. Subheadings is numbered 1.1, 1.2, etc. If a subsection should be further divided, the numbers 1.1.1, 1.1.2, etc. The font size for heading is 10 points capital letter and bold face and subsections with 10 points and bold. Do not underline any of the headings, or add dashes, colons, etc. (10 Font size)
Indentations and Equations
The first paragraph under each heading or subheading be supposed to be flush left, and subsequent paragraphs be supposed to have a No-space indentation. A colon is inserted before an equation is accessible, but there is no punctuation subsequent the equation. All equations are numbered and referred to in the text exclusively by a number enclosed in a in a circle bracket (i.e., (2)). Ensure that any miscellaneous numbering system you use in your chapter cannot be confused with a reference  or an equation (2) designation. (10 Font size)
Figures and Tables
To ensure a high quality product, diagrams and lettering should be either computer drafted or drawn using India ink. Figure captions appear below the figure, are flush left, and are in lower case letters. When referring to a figure in the body of the text, the abbreviation "Fig." is used. Figures are supposed to be numbered in the order they appear in the text. Table captions appear centered above the table in upper and lower case letters. When referring to a table in the text, no abbreviation is used and "Table" is capitalized. (10 Font size)
A conclusion section should be included and be supposed to indicate clearly the advantages, limitations, and possible applications of the chapter. Although a conclusion may review the main points of the chapter, do not replicate the abstract as the conclusion. A conclusion might elaborate on the importance of the work or suggest applications and extensions. (10 Font size)
Acknowledgements (10 font size, bold)
An acknowledgement section may be presented after the conclusion, if desired. (10 Font size)
References (10 font size, bold) (must be APA format)
This heading is not assigned a number. A reference list should be 10 Font sizes, included using the following information as a guide. Only cited text references are included. Each reference is referred to in the text by a number with this in a square bracket (i.e., ). References should be numbered and ordered according to where they are first mentioned in the chapter, not alphabetical arrangement.
- Regupathi, R., Rajalakshmi, M., & Dhivya, E. (2014). Experimental Study on Behavior of Reinforced Concrete Beams with Precast SIFCON Laminates. PENCIS International Journal of Engineering, 1(2), 132-139.
- Book, A. P. P. (1964). The theory of space, time and gravitation.
- Zines, L., Davies, P. M., & Ricketson, S. Chapters in Books. Recent Developments in the Judicial Interpretation of the Australian, 180, 250.
- Abercrombie, N., Hill, S., & Turner, B. S. (1980). The dominant ideology thesis. London: Allen & Unwin.
- York Manuscripts Conference, & York Centre for Medieval Studies. (1989). Latin and vernacular: studies in late-medieval texts and manuscripts;[proceedings of the 1987 York Manuscripts Conference]. A. J. Minnis (Ed.). Brewer.
- Stim, R. (2014). Patent, Copyright & Trademark: An Intellectual Property Desk Reference. Nolo.
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